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20130124
20130201
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)
raised the debt ceiling, it would be $1 for spending cuts for every dollar in debt ceiling raised. that is not what you got this time. and you have put the focus on senate democrats, a political tactic, perhaps a very successful one. but is that really a tactical retreat? >> i don't think so at all, chuck. and i was curious to hear steny's comments about this being a gimmick. 86 democrats supported the bill that we had on the floor yesterday, the no budget, no pay, so clearly they didn't think it was a gimmick. this was a bipartisan effort. look, if you look at the goal, we've got to get our fiscal house in order, we've got to balance the budget, and in order to do that, the senate actually has to produce a budget, which they haven't done in nearly four years. the house has had budgets for each of the last two years that actually get to balance. so what we did, in this bill, is to say to the senate, look, you've got to do a budget. families do budgets, businesses do budgets, employers do budgets. the senate has not done a budget in nearly four years, so this is the challenge for t
increase in the debt ceiling. but they're expected to go down in defeat. now the bill won't technically raise the debt ceiling but will spend it until may 19 when it will be raised by the amount the treasury borrows in the interim. meanwhile, a new report finds foreclosure activity rose in more than half of the biggest u.s. metro areas last year. but realty track says activity decreased from 2010 when foreclosures peaked in most markets. foreclosures dropped in 12 of the top 20 metro markets with the biggest declines in phoenix, san francisco, and detroit. the biggest increases were in tampa, miami, and baltimore. and what are the top market for buying a foreclosed home this year? realty track says your best bets are in jacksonville, chicago, and el paso, texas. >> all right. thank you. >>> we still haven't heard from livingsocial about reports that it had a tumultuous 2012. according to the "washington post," that d.c.-based online deal seller lost $650 million last year. the company also let go 10% of its work force. there were some bright spot for livingsocial. despite the losses, it
today. >> obviously democrats would prefer a longer suspension of the debt ceiling which would provide additional economic security and stability as we continue to find ways to decrease the deficit. raising the possibility the united states could default on its obligations every few months is not an ideal way to run government but a short-term solution is better than another imminent manufactured crisis. >> reporter: there will be a whole bunch of amendments proposed today. one would offset every dollar of increased borrowing with spending reductions. another would add 120 day extension to any possible government shutdown threat in the future to give lawmakers to avoid type of bloated bills that get passed in the dead of night and increase the deficit, debt and spending. all the amendments are expected to be defeated and the measure is expected to pass and as for that member pay, folks shouldn't think lawmakers are making too much of a sacrifice. there is constitutional amendment says senators and house members have to be paid. their salaries would be delayed, not denied. jenna: do we
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)